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in the Deanry of St. Stephens to Richard Fox, Bishop of Winchester, and George, Earl of Shrewsbury, who, on the 18th of O&tober, in the fame Year, presented Thomas Wulcy, the King's Almoner, and he was admitted and instituted into it by John, Abbot of Westminster.

This appears by an Entry in the Register, or Leafe-books, of the Church of Westminster. In the fame Book is a long Particular of the Ceremony * observed when Wolsey received his Cardinals Cap, and is thus intitled,

Forma Instructionis jam a Lxxv Annis, observat super Transmissione Capelli rubei & Annuli ad novem CARDINALEM. 26th of June,

1744: I am, Sir, 50,

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E RR A T A. VOL. II. Page 1, Line 6, for about Eighteen, read not Seventeen; P. 17, 1. 13, f. 3d of March, r. 3d of June,

VOL. III. Page 361, in the Note, Col. 2, Line 19, f, one Barnes, r.one Harness.

VOL. IV. Page 6, in the Note, Col. 1, 1. 20, f. on his own Horse, r. to his own House; p. 10, in the Note, Col. 1, 1. 8, for Who thought, 1. Who little thought ; p. 15, 1. 2, f. Chency r. Cheney; p. 51, in the Note, Col. 1, l. 16, f. Friends, r. Enemies ; p. 80, in the Note, Col. 2, 1. 16, f. 1537, r. 1534 ; p. 160, 1, 21, f. Princess, 1. Princesses ; p. 180, 1. 2, f. Philip the VIIth, 1. the Ild; p. 184, in the Notë, Col. 2, 1.7. f. repose, 'r. repair ; p. 207, 1. 21, f. mute Afasters, r. Moot-masters; p 288, in the Note, Col. 2, 1.

2, 5. 1714. MEMOIRS, p. 20, 1. 17, f. ever, 1. even.

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f. 1741,

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Volume with taking and Italy.

SE concluded our Third Affairs of Spain,

France, England, notice of a Conspiracy W

1526. against his Imperial Majesty and the Spanish Forces at Milan. The Beginning of the Year, 1526,

the Commendary Herara returned from Rome to Madrid, and brought Letters from Pope Clement the VIIth, written with hisown Hand, to the Emperor, in which he laboured to clear himself of the Imputation of having any Hand in the Conspiracy, by laying the Fault on the Marquis of Pescara, and Jerome Moreton; and entreated the Emperor to pardon Sforza, and restore him to his Dominions of Milan : But, says the Spanish Writers, “ the Emperor, knowing that the Duke would VOL. IV.

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" ascribe the Benefit of his Liberty to the Intercession “ of the Pope and the Venetians, and not to his Mercy

only, made little Account of their fair Words."

Allo about this Time the captive King of France was brought to consent to the Restitution of Burgundy for the Sake of his Liberty, only insisting, that it could not be performed till fome Time after he was free, because the People would never deliver it whilft he was a Prisoner; but, for Security of the Performance, he agreed to deliver his two eldest Sons as Hostages. Though the Emperor thought good to take the Advice of his Council upon so important an Affair, yet, finding their Opinions so very different one from the other, as not to be reconciled, he resolved to release the King upon such Terms as could be had. . Accordingly the Treaty was concluded and signed, on the 14th of January at Madrid, by which Peace and Amity seemingly was established between Charles the Vth and Francis the Ift. The chief Articles of which were,

" That the King of France should marry Queen Eleanora, the Emperor's Sister, and have with her

200,000 Crowns in Gold. That he should be set

at Liberty on the roth of March, and then deliver “ his two Sons as Hostages. That he should “ resign to the Emperor the Dutchy of Burgundy in “ full Sovereignty That he should give up

the Homage the Emperor owed for Flanders and Ars tois.---That he should renounce all Claim to Naples, Milan, Asti, Tournay, Life, Hesdin, &c. --That he “ should endeavour to persuade Henry d'Albert to re

sign the Kingdom of Navarre to the Emperor, or at “ least should give him no Assistance.----That within

40 Days he should restore the Duke of Bourbon, “ and all his Party to their Estates.-That he should “ restore Philbert de Chalons, Prince of Orange, and “ Michael Antonio de Saluzzo to their Principality." That he should give no sort of Aslistance to the “ Duke of Guelders, and, after that Prince's Death,

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« use his best Endeavours to cause his Towns to fall “ into the Emperor's Hands. That he should pay the “ King of England 500,000 Crowns which the Em“ peror owed him.—That, when the Emperor should

go to Italy, to receive the Imperial Crown, he “ Thould send him 12 Gallies, four large Ships, and

a Land Army, or 200,000 Crowns instead of the “ Army. Lastly, he promised, upon the Word and “ Honour of a Prince, to execute all these Articles, or to return Prisoner into Spain within six Months.”

To

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The Secret History of the CARDINAL,

by George CAVENDISH, Efq; his GentlemanUsher.

CHAP. XV.

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Of the King's Discovery of his Love to Mistress Anne Bulloigne to the Cardinal, with the Cardinal's Dislike, and also the Opinion of all learned Bishops in England, and foreign Universities.

FTER this be- ment in fo weighty a Matter, gan new Matters

• but desired Leave of the King which troubled to as Counsel of Men of anthe Heads and tient and famous Learning both

Imaginations of o in divine and civil Laws. all the Court, wherewith all • Now this being obtained, he

their Stomachs were full, but by his Legatine Authority sent • little Digestion, viz. the long- out his Commissions for the • concealed Affection of the Bishops of this Realm, who • King to Mistress Anne Bul. not long after assembled all at loigne now break out, which his Westminster before my Lord • Majesty disclosed to the Cardi- • Cardinal. And not only these 'nal, whose often Persuasions on « Prelates, but also the most « his Knees took no Effect. « learned Men of both Univer

• My Lord thereupon being fities, and some from divers Cacompelled to declare to his thedral Colleges in this Realm, ' Majesty his Opinion and Wif- « who were thought sufficiently « dom in the Advancement of • able to resolve this doubtful • the King's Desires, thought it Question. < not safe for him to wade too "At this learned Assembly • far alone, or to give ralh Judg- was the King's Case consulted

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To confirm this Treaty, Francis and his Ambassadors swore, by the Sacraments and the Holy Evangelists, to keep it all Days of his Life, and not to give Counsel to, or favour any one that should break it.

At this Time Charles was under great Perplexities, besides those already mentioned : He knew, that the Princes and Hans Towns of Germany, that had embraced Luther's Doctrine, began to take Measures to secure themselves from the Calamities they were daily threatened with. To this was added the Dread of

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The Secret HISTORY of the CARDINAL, • of, debated, argued, and judg. And thereupon divers Comsed from Day to Day. But in

« miffioners were presently ap• conclufion, when these antient pointed for this Design: So

Fathers of Law and Divinity · fome were sent to Cambridge, • parted, they were all of one some to Oxford, fome to LoJudgment, and that contrary rain, others to Paris, fome to s to the Expectation of moit Orleans, others to Padua, all • Men. And I heard some of " at the proper Corts and Char☆ the most famous and learned ges of the King, which in the y amongst them fay, the King's whole amounted to

great • Case was too obscure for any Sum of Money And all went • Man, and the Points therein • out of this Realm, besides the

doubtful to have any Re- Charge of the Ambaffage to solution therein, and so at that o those famous and notable Per• time with a general Consent s fons of all the Universities, $ departed, without any Resolu- • especially such as bear the Rule, tion or Judgment.

or had the Custody of the U: • In this Assembly of Bishops niversity Seals, were fed by ard divers other learned Men, the Commissioners with such s it was thought very expedient great Sums of Money, that

that the King should send out they did easily condescend to s his Commissioners into all U- • their Requests, and grant their « niversities in Christendom, as • Desires.

well here in England, as fo- By reason whereof all the reign Regions, there to have Commissioners returned with

this Cafe argued substantially, • their Purpose, furnished ac• and to bring with them from ! cording to their Commissions ļ thence every Definition of their ( under the Seal of every

seve Opinions of the fame, under • ral University, whereat there $the Seal of every University, was no small Joy conceived of o and thus for this Time were the principal parties. Infotheir Determinations,

much that ever after the Com

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